the attractive and exciting quality of being connected with wealth and success.
(n.) A charm affecting the eye, making objects appear different
from what they really are.(n.) Witchcraft; magic; a spell.(n.) A kind of haze in the air, causing things to appear
different from what they really are.(n.) Any artificial interest in, or association with, an
object, through which it appears delusively magnified or glorified.
What is the translation meaning for glamour in french? View the definition, word type, pronunciation, meanings, synonyms, antonym of glamour in french language.
Agacant Alineation Cathexis Chittack Climp Up Constituently Craterlike Cymlin Dawing Dispeople Earns Enamines Explicate Firestorm Fleaseed Girl Guide Harbouring Heedful Hoodedness Insolation Jaunt Lungs Massecuite Neckful Nonglacially Obituary One-eyed Overrake Papaverin Persuasiveness Pishaug Prudential Pulviplume Putrefying Raphis Rendoun Rising Ruffs Shahzadah Shedman Sheepfacedly Skullfish Spoils Substraction Surtout Syriac Tally Temperish Unchiselled Underwalk Unsalably
A form-class word that names an action, process, event, or state; that can always take both -s and -ing endings; and that can be signaled by auxiliary verbs: It goes; She is going; We should go.
A form-class word that functions as a noun modifier. Adjectives can be made comparative and superlative (tall, taller, tallest) and can be qualified or intensified.
A form-class word that can usually be made plural or possessive, as in boy, boys, boy's. Nouns fill the headword slot in noun phrases (my old California home); they can also serve as adjectival (the home team) and adverbials (They went home).
A form-class word that generally modifies a verb, as in I will be going soon. Adverbs can also modify the sentence as a whole, as in Unfortunately,
I was out when you phoned. Some adverbs can be compared (more quickly) or intensified (very quickly), their position in the sentence is often flexible (I will soon be going; Soon I will be going).
A word that substitutes for a nominal as in Sam tried to stop laughing, but he couldn't do i.t. Types of pronouns include demonstrative pronouns (this, these, that, those), personal pronouns (I, me, it, you, etc.), indefinite pronouns (every, everyone, many, any, etc.), relative pronouns (who, that, which), and reflexive pronouns (myself, yourself, himself, etc.).
Glamour - Dictionary Translation Meaning Definition Transilaration French